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by Kyle Simpler
Bruce Springsteen is nothing short of a rock legend, but his talent isn't limited solely to three chords and the truth." During his career, Springsteen has managed to break away and explore different styles. Take, for example, his 1982 album, Nebraska (Columbia), which was something of a departure into the folk music world. Although he continued to record more folk-inspired albums, many of his fans are unaware of his interest in jazz. This should change, however, with the release of ...read more
by Mike Perciaccante
Releasing a CD filled with politically charged songs is nothing new to Bruce Springsteen. Born In The U.S.A. (Columbia, 1984) made overt commentary on this country's political state at that time. The Rising (Columbia, 2002) featured preachy social commentary on post-9/11 America. Magic (Columbia, 2007) voiced the disillusionment of the soldiers returning from the Middle East. Since a similar case could be made for Devils and Dust (Columbia, 2005), Nebraska (Columbia, 1982) and The Ghost of Tom Joad (Columbia, 1995), ...read more